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  • 2 weeks later...

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Coming September 24th on DVD and BD!
4 Restored Classics Directed by Ida Lupino!

Not Wanted (1949) with optional English subtitles
• Brand New 4K Restoration
• Audio Commentary by Barbara Scharres, Director of Programming at Gene Siskel Film Center with Filmmaker/Historian Greg Ford
• Trailers

B&W 91 Minutes 1.37:1 Not Rated
In Ida Lupino’s directorial debut Not Wanted, young and naive “unwed mother” Sally Forrest’s life spirals out of control after her musician beau (Leo Penn) ditches her for an out-of-town gig, despite the presence of another man (Keefe Brasselle) determined to win her heart. After leaving Warner Brothers, legendary screen actress Ida Lupino co-founded The Filmakers, an independent production company conceived as an alternative to the dominant aesthetics of Hollywood. With the low-key, intimate Not Wanted, Lupino tackled the “taboo” topic of out-of-wedlock pregnancy, immediately venturing into terrain where big-budget mainstream fantasy-spinners feared to tread. In many ways this extraordinary first directorial effort, while uncredited, already bears the stamp of Lupino’s unique vision: the remarkable empathy felt for the lead character (Sally Forrest as the dazed, traumatized young waitress thrust into the world of unwed motherhood), the hallucinatory moments (note the amazing subjective camerawork of the childbirth sequence), and the deft location shooting (as Forrest wanders through the bus stations and boarding houses of small-town America).

Never Fear (1949) with optional English subtitles
• Brand New 2K Restoration
• Audio Commentary by Film Historian Alexandra Heller-Nicholas
• Trailers

B&W 81 Minutes 1.37:1 Not Rated
Carol Williams (Sally Forrest, Not Wanted) is a beautiful young dancer whose body, and promising career, is suddenly crippled by polio. Carol’s dance partner and fiancé, Guy Richards (Keefe Brasselle, A Place in the Sun), wants to see her through her illness, but the angry, self-pitying Carol prefers to go it alone. Her father (Herb Butterfield, Shield for Murder) takes her to the Kabat-Kaiser Institute for rehabilitation, where she meets fellow patients like Len Randall (Hugh O’Brian, Ambush Bay) on her tough road to recovery. The second feature directed by Ida Lupino (The Hitch-Hiker), who herself had been stricken with polio as an adolescent, Never Fear is a psychologically probing look at coping with chronic illness. Co-written and co-produced by Lupino and her partner Collier Young (The Bigamist) and wonderfully shot in black-and-white by Archie Stout (Fort Apache).

The Hitch-Hiker (1953) with optional English subtitles
• Brand New 2K Restoration
• Audio Commentary by Film Historian Imogen Sara Smith
• Trailers

B&W 71 Minutes 1.37:1 Not Rated
Beyond its cultural significance as the only classic film noir directed by a woman (screen legend Ida Lupino), The Hitch-Hiker is perhaps better remembered as simply one of the most nightmarish motion pictures of the 1950s. Inspired by the true-life murder spree of Billy Cook, The Hitch-Hiker is the tension-laden saga of two men (Edmond O’Brien and Frank Lovejoy) on a camping trip who are held captive by a homicidal drifter (the great William Talman). He forces them, at gunpoint, to embark on a grim joyride across the Mexican desert. Renegade filmmaking at its finest, The Hitch-Hiker was independently produced, which allowed Lupino and ex-husband/producer Collier Young to work from a treatment by blacklisted writer Daniel Mainwaring, and tackle an incident that was too brutal for the major studios to even consider.

The Bigamist (1953) with optional English subtitles
• Brand New 4K Restoration from the Original Camera Negative
• Audio Commentary by Film Historian Kat Ellinger
• Trailers

B&W 79 Minutes 1.66:1 Not Rated
The Bigamist is an amazingly sympathetic portrait of a figure historically given very short shrift: the title character is not only a two-timer—he’s a traveling salesman as well. But, as embodied by that perpetually pressured everyman of the 1950s, Edmond O’Brien, the bigamist comes across as a victim of his own sensitivity. Caught between two complementary spouses, O’Brien’s dazed indecisiveness dominates the narrative. As always in Ida Lupino’s directorial efforts, a strong social consciousness informs all choices: Joan Fontaine is an upper-crust “lady,” reverently attached to her dying father, while Lupino herself plays a tough-talking working woman, waitressing in a cheap Chinese restaurant. But no on-screen triangle could beat the one behind the camera—The Bigamist was produced and written by Collier Young, Lupino’s longtime collaborator and recently divorced husband, whose new wife was none other than Joan Fontaine. The wonderful cast includes Edmund Gwenn, Kenneth Tobey and Jane Darwell.

Ida Lupino: Filmmaker Collection (1949-1953) Limited Edition Boxed Set (BD ONLY)
• 4 Newly Restored Classics Directed by Ida Lupino
• Ida Lupino: Auteuress by Ronnie Scheib (80 Page Booklet) Exclusive to the Boxed Set

---

During the past couple of days, I've watched The Hitch-Hiker and The Bigamist-- both were fantastic.  I was just thinking "I wish all of Lupino's directorial efforts were available in one collection." Then literally, the next day (this morning), I saw this posted on Facebook! Thank you Kino! 

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  • 2 weeks later...

October Criterion Titles Announced

 

When We Were Kings    (1996)        October 22

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SPECIAL FEATURES

  • New, restored 4K digital transfer, with 5.1 surround DTS-HD Master Audio soundtrack on the Blu-ray
  • Soul Power, a 2009 documentary about the Zaire 74 music festival directed by Jeffrey Kusama-Hinte
  • New interviews with producers Taylor Hackford and David Sonenberg
  • Interview from 1997 with director Leon Gast
  • Trailer
  • PLUS: An essay by critic Kelefa Sanneh

 

Matewan      (1987)        October 29

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DIRECTOR-APPROVED SPECIAL EDITION FEATURES

  • New 4K digital restoration, supervised by director John Sayles, with uncompressed monaural soundtrack on the Blu-ray
  • Audio commentary featuring Sayles and cinematographer Haskell Wexler
  • New documentary on the making of the film featuring Sayles, producer Maggie Renzi, production designer Nora Chavooshian, and actors Chris Cooper, James Earl Jones, Mary McDonnell, Will Oldham, and David Strathairn
  • New interview with composer Mason Daring on the film’s soundtrack
  • New program on the film’s production design featuring Chavooshian
  • Trailer
  • PLUS: An essay by critic A. S. Hamrah

 

Plus Blu-ray upgrades for:

3 Silent Classics by Josef von Sternberg        October 8

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SPECIAL EDITION THREE-DISC SET

  • High-definition digital restorations of all three films
  • Six scores: by Robert Israel for all three films, Alloy Orchestra for Underworld and The Last Command, and Donald Sosin and Joanna Seaton for The Docks of New York 
  • Two video essays from 2010, one by UCLA film professor Janet Bergstrom and the other by film scholar Tag Gallagher
  • Swedish television interview from 1968 with director Josef von Sternberg
  • PLUS: A booklet featuring essays by critic Geoffrey O’Brien, scholar Anton Kaes, and author and critic Luc Sante; notes on the scores by the composers; Ben Hecht’s original treatment for Underworld;and an excerpt from von Sternberg’s 1965 autobiography, Fun in a Chinese Laundry, on actor Emil Jannings

 

Haxan: Witchcraft Through the Ages    (1922)       October 15

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SPECIAL FEATURES

  • On the Blu-ray: New 2K digital restoration
  • On the DVD: Digital transfer
  • Music from the original Danish premiere, arranged by film-music specialist Gillian Anderson and performed by the Czech Film Orchestra in 2001, presented in 5.0 surround DTS-HD Master Audio on the Blu-ray and in Dolby Digital 5.0 on the DVD
  • Audio commentary from 2001 featuring film scholar Casper Tybjerg
  • Witchcraft Through the Ages (1968), the seventy-six-minute version of Häxan, narrated by author William S. Burroughs, with a soundtrack featuring violinist Jean-Luc Ponty
  • Director Benjamin Christensen’s introduction to the 1941 rerelease
  • Short selection of outtakes
  • Bibliothèque Diabolique: a photographic exploration of Christensen’s historical sourcesNew English translation of intertitles
  • PLUS: An essay by critic Chris Fujiwara, remarks on the score by Anderson, and (Blu-ray only) an essay by scholar Chloé Germaine Buckley
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I'll definitely be getting the Haxan Blu ray.

I feel obligated to get Matewan, as well, since I have a relative in it. Plus, it's a very good movie.

Matewan will be Criterion spine # 999. With the #1000 coming in November, I've been curious what they will choose for that milestone release.

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5 hours ago, LawrenceA said:

I'll definitely be getting the Haxan Blu ray.

I feel obligated to get Matewan, as well, since I have a relative in it. Plus, it's a very good movie.

Matewan will be Criterion spine # 999. With the #1000 coming in November, I've been curious what they will choose for that milestone release.

Take this with a huge grain of salt, but somebody on the Facebook group who said that they have a contact who works there. The skinny so far is that it will be a boxed set, and the country of origin of the films is Spain. If I hazard a guess, i think we're looking at a boxed set of films either by  Pedro Almodovar or by Luis Bunuel. 

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1 minute ago, CinemaInternational said:

Take this with a huge grain of salt, but somebody on the Facebook group who said that they have a contact who works there. The skinny so far is that it will be a boxed set, and the country of origin of the films is Spain. If I hazard a guess, i think we're looking at a boxed set of films either by  Pedro Almodovar or by Luis Bunuel. 

Almodovar makes sense, as he's been featured on the Criterion Channel, and there's a featured article on him on the Criterion site at the moment.

I would consider getting it, depending on price and what's included.

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Just now, LawrenceA said:

Almodovar makes sense, as he's been featured on the Criterion Channel, and there's a featured article on him on the Criterion site at the moment.

I would consider getting it, depending on price and what's included.

It also makes sense because Criterion is seemingly quite tight with Sony Pictures at the moment, and that's who handles most of the Almodovar films. If it is that, and they do have the contract with Sony, then the set would probably contain: Dark Habits, Matador, Law of Desire, Women on the Verge of a Nervous Breakdown, Tie Me Up! Tie Me Down! (the TCM print had the Criterion logo on it), the Flower of My Secret,  All About My Mother, Talk to Her, Bad Education, Volver, Broken Embraces, The Skin I Live In, I'm So Excited, and Julieta. 

Of his others, Pepi ,Luci , Bom, Labyrinth of Passion, What Have I Done to Deserve This, High Heels, Kika, and Live Flesh, I'm not certain. High Heels (like Tie Me Up....) was originally put out through Miramax, but since they have secured that other one to Janus Films, they might have this one too. Live Flesh's rights are owned by MGM (who collaborate frequently with Criterion). Kika's by Universal. The earlier three all seemingly have ties to Pathe, the third to StudioCanal as well, which in that film's case (What Have I Done to Deserve This) means it will probably be left out, as StudioCanal pulled some of its titles from Criterion a while back.

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As mentioned in another thread, Criterion has announced their #1000 release:

Godzilla: The Showa Era Films (1954-1975)        October 29

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  • Godzilla (1954)
  • Godzilla Raids Again (1955)
  • King Kong vs Godzilla (1963)
  • Mothra vs Godzilla (1964)
  • Ghidorah, the Three-Headed Monster (1964)
  • Invasion of Astro-Monster (1965)
  • Ebirah, Horror of the Deep (1966)
  • Son of Godzilla (1967)
  • Destroy All Monsters (1968)
  • All Monsters Attack (1969)
  • Godzilla vs Hedorah (1971)
  • Godzilla vs Gigan (1972)
  • Godzilla vs Megalon (1973)
  • Godzilla vs MechaGodzilla (1974)
  • Terror of MechaGodzilla (1975)

EIGHT-BLU-RAY SPECIAL EDITION COLLECTOR’S SET FEATURES

  • High-definition digital transfers of all fifteen Godzilla films made between 1954 and 1975, released together for the first time, with uncompressed monaural soundtracks
  • High-definition digital transfer of Godzilla, King of the Monsters (1956), the U.S.-release version of Godzilla
  • Japanese-release version of King Kong vs. Godzilla from 1962
  • Audio commentaries from 2011 on Godzilla and Godzilla, King of the Monsters featuring film historian David Kalat
  • International English-language dub tracks for Invasion of Astro-Monster, Son of Godzilla, Destroy All Monsters, Godzilla vs. Megalon, Godzilla vs. Mechagodzilla, and Terror of Mechagodzilla
  • Directors Guild of Japan interview with director Ishiro Honda, conducted by director Yoshimitsu Banno in 1990
  • Programs detailing the creation of Godzilla’s special effects and unused effects sequences from Toho releases including Destroy All Monsters
  • New interview with filmmaker Alex Cox about his admiration for the Showa-era Godzilla films
  • New and archival interviews with cast and crew members, including actors Bin Furuya, Tsugutoshi Komada, Haruo Nakajima, and Akira Takarada; composer Akira Ifukube; and effects technicians Yoshio Irie and Eizo Kaimai
  • Interview with critic Tadao Sato from 2011
  • Illustrated audio essay from 2011 about the real-life tragedy that inspired Godzilla
  • New English subtitle translations
  • Trailers
  • PLUS: A lavishly illustrated deluxe hardcover book featuring an essay by cinema historian Steve Ryfle, notes on the films by cinema historian Ed Godziszewski, and new illustrations by Arthur Adams, Sophie Campbell, Becky Cloonan, Jorge Coelho, Geof Darrow, Simon Gane, Robert Goodin, Benjamin Marra, Monarobot, Takashi Okazaki, Angela Rizza, Yuko Shimizu, Bill Sienkiewicz, Katsuya Terada, Ronald Wimberly, and Chris Wisnia
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1 hour ago, LawrenceA said:

As mentioned in another thread, Criterion has announced their #1000 release:

Godzilla: The Showa Era Films (1954-1975)        October 29

bG4INWRMocURqMHZl7ZgyVgw1O47Tx_large.jpg

  • Godzilla (1954)
  • Godzilla Raids Again (1955)
  • King Kong vs Godzilla (1963)
  • Mothra vs Godzilla (1964)
  • Ghidorah, the Three-Headed Monster (1964)
  • Invasion of Astro-Monster (1965)
  • Ebirah, Horror of the Deep (1966)
  • Son of Godzilla (1967)
  • Destroy All Monsters (1968)
  • All Monsters Attack (1969)
  • Godzilla vs Hedorah (1971)
  • Godzilla vs Gigan (1972)
  • Godzilla vs Megalon (1973)
  • Godzilla vs MechaGodzilla (1974)
  • Terror of MechaGodzilla (1975)

EIGHT-BLU-RAY SPECIAL EDITION COLLECTOR’S SET FEATURES

  • High-definition digital transfers of all fifteen Godzilla films made between 1954 and 1975, released together for the first time, with uncompressed monaural soundtracks
  • High-definition digital transfer of Godzilla, King of the Monsters (1956), the U.S.-release version of Godzilla
  • Japanese-release version of King Kong vs. Godzilla from 1962
  • Audio commentaries from 2011 on Godzilla and Godzilla, King of the Monsters featuring film historian David Kalat
  • International English-language dub tracks for Invasion of Astro-Monster, Son of Godzilla, Destroy All Monsters, Godzilla vs. Megalon, Godzilla vs. Mechagodzilla, and Terror of Mechagodzilla
  • Directors Guild of Japan interview with director Ishiro Honda, conducted by director Yoshimitsu Banno in 1990
  • Programs detailing the creation of Godzilla’s special effects and unused effects sequences from Toho releases including Destroy All Monsters
  • New interview with filmmaker Alex Cox about his admiration for the Showa-era Godzilla films
  • New and archival interviews with cast and crew members, including actors Bin Furuya, Tsugutoshi Komada, Haruo Nakajima, and Akira Takarada; composer Akira Ifukube; and effects technicians Yoshio Irie and Eizo Kaimai
  • Interview with critic Tadao Sato from 2011
  • Illustrated audio essay from 2011 about the real-life tragedy that inspired Godzilla
  • New English subtitle translations
  • Trailers
  • PLUS: A lavishly illustrated deluxe hardcover book featuring an essay by cinema historian Steve Ryfle, notes on the films by cinema historian Ed Godziszewski, and new illustrations by Arthur Adams, Sophie Campbell, Becky Cloonan, Jorge Coelho, Geof Darrow, Simon Gane, Robert Goodin, Benjamin Marra, Monarobot, Takashi Okazaki, Angela Rizza, Yuko Shimizu, Bill Sienkiewicz, Katsuya Terada, Ronald Wimberly, and Chris Wisnia

I also think this begins to explain all of the Godzilla films on TCM's October schedule.

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It might also explain why some of the channels in the 500s have been playing those movies a lot recently. It is a good choice for the 1,000 number. Maybe one day, the Shin Godzilla will get in the collection (it certainly deserves it).

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Kino lorber releases in November

November 5th
Naked Alibi (1954) – New 2K Master
It Always Rains on Sunday (1947)
Seven Days to Noon (1950)
The Man Between (1953)
Woman in Hiding (1950)

November 12th
The Gun Runners (1958) – New 2K Master
Madigan (1968)
Charley Varrick (1973) – New 4K Master
Thunderbolt and Lightfoot (1974) – New 4K Master
Return to Macon County (1975) – New 2K Master
Street People (1976) – New 2K Master
Winter Kills (1979) – New 4K Master

November 19th
Un Flic (1972)
Diabolically Yours (1967)
Farewell, Friend (1968)
Someone Behind the Door (1971)

November 26th
The Holly and the Ivy (1952)
Christmas in July (1940) – New 2K Master
The Pink Panther Cartoons Vol. 6 (1978-80)

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November Criterion Titles Announced!

 

The Daytrippers    (1996)        November 12

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DIRECTOR-APPROVED SPECIAL EDITION FEATURES

  • New 4K digital restoration, supervised by director Greg Mottola, with uncompressed stereo soundtrack on the Blu-ray
  • New audio commentary featuring Mottola, editor Anne McCabe, and producer Steven Soderbergh
  • New interviews with Mottola and cast members Hope Davis, Parker Posey, Liev Schreiber, and Campbell Scott
  • The Hatbox, a 1985 short film by Mottola, with audio commentary by the director
  • PLUS: An essay by critic Emily Nussbaum

 

 

Betty Blue     (1986)        November 19

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DIRECTOR-APPROVED SPECIAL EDITION FEATURES

  • High-definition digital restoration, approved by director Jean-Jacques Beineix, with uncompressed monaural soundtrack on the Blu-ray
  • Blue Notes and Bungalows, a sixty-minute documentary from 2013 featuring Beineix, actors Jean-Hugues Anglade and Béatrice Dalle, associate producer Claudie Ossard, cinematographer Jean-François Robin, and composer Gabriel Yared
  • Making of “Betty Blue,” a short video featuring Beineix and author Philippe Djian
  • Le chien de Monsieur Michel, a short film by Beineix from 1977
  • French television interview from 1986 with Beineix and Dalle
  • Dalle screen test
  • Trailers
  • New English subtitle translation
  • PLUS: An essay by critic Chelsea Phillips-Carr

 

 

Cold War    (2018)        November 19

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DIRECTOR-APPROVED SPECIAL EDITION FEATURES

  • New 4K digital master, supervised and approved by director Paweł Pawlikowski and director of photography Łukasz Żal, with 5.1 surround DTS-HD Master Audio Soundtrack on the Blu-ray
  • New conversation between Pawlikowski and filmmaker Alejandro G. Iñàrritu
  • Press conference featuring Pawlikowski and Żal; actors Joanna Kulig, Tomasz Kot, and Borys Szyc; and producer Ewa Puszczynska
  • Documentaries from 2018 on the making of the film
  • Trailer
  • New English subtitle translation
  • PLUS: An essay by film critic Stephanie Zacharek

 

 

All About Eve    (1950)        November 26

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SPECIAL FEATURES

  • 4K digital restoration, with uncompressed monaural soundtrack on the Blu-ray
  • Two audio commentaries from 2010, one featuring actor Celeste Holm, director Joseph L. Mankiewicz’s son Christopher Mankiewicz, and author Kenneth L. Geist; the other featuring author Sam Staggs
  • All About Mankiewicz, a feature-length documentary from 1983 about the director
  • Episodes of The Dick Cavett Show from 1969 and 1980 featuring actors Bette Davis and Gary Merrill
  • New interview with costume historian Larry McQueen
  • Hollywood Backstories: “All About Eve,” a 2001 documentary featuring interviews with Davis and others about the making of the film
  • Documentaries from 2010 about Mankiewicz’s life and career, the short story on which the film is based and its real-world inspiration, and a real-life “Sarah Siddons Society” based on the film’s fictional society
  • Radio adaptation of the film from 1951
  • Trailer
  • PLUS: An essay by critic Terrence Rafferty and the 1946 short story on which the film is based

 

 

Now, Voyager    (1942)      November 26

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SPECIAL FEATURES

  • New, restored 4K digital transfer, with uncompressed monaural soundtrack on the Blu-ray
  • Episode of The Dick Cavett Show from 1971 with actor Bette Davis
  • Interview with Paul Henreid from 1980
  • Selected-scene commentary on the film’s score by professor Jeff Smith
  • New interview with film critic Farran Smith Nehme on the making of the film
  • New interview with costume historian Larry McQueen
  • Two radio adaptations from 1943 and 1946
  • PLUS: An essay by scholar Patricia White and a 1937 reflection on acting by Davis

 

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On 8/15/2019 at 11:01 AM, LawrenceA said:

Another month where I've already seen them all, and I'm not too interested in getting any of them, either. Which is probably good for my bank account.

I will probably get All About Eve and Now Voyager because I love both those films so much. Add in Cluny Brown, and I’ve got at least 3 films picked out for the November sale. 

As an aside, I’m not crazy about the All About Eve cover. 

Someday, The Long Long Trailer, the work of art it is, will be on Criterion and I’ll be first in line to buy it. Maybe even at full price! Lol. 

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9 hours ago, speedracer5 said:

As an aside, I’m not crazy about the All About Eve cover. 

I have the "book" style Fox Blu-ray of All About Eve. I think the cover art is bad, but I found out that it emulates the original poster.

18270_large.jpg?t=1311869589

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16 minutes ago, LawrenceA said:

I have the "book" style Fox Blu-ray of All About Eve. I think the cover art is bad, but I found out that it emulates the original poster.

18270_large.jpg?t=1311869589

I have the same one! 

I kind of liked the cover art because it has a retro aesthetic.  The original poster does have the arrows and the same color scheme. 

Before I got the blu-ray, I had this version:

Image result for all about eve

That cover is fine, but nothing special. 

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“Twin Peaks” Gets A Lavish Blu-ray Boxset

twin-peaks-gets-a-lavish-blu-ray-boxset-

The 21-disc limited Blu-ray box-set “Twin Peaks: From Z to A” has been announced with only 25,000 copies of this collection of David Lynch’s iconic small-screen creation to be produced.

“Twin Peaks: From Z to A” will sport both seasons of the original series, including the U.S. and international versions of the pilot, along with Showtime’s eighteen-episode limited event series and the “Fire Walk with Me” film and its “The Missing Pieces” deleted scenes.

Also included is extensive behind-the-scenes footage from the making of the Showtime revival series (around 20-30 minutes per episode); a newly-shot interview with Kyle MacLachlan and Sheryl Lee; a newly produced featurette, full-length and unedited versions of many of The Roadhouse Bar musical performances, and many special features from previous Twin Peaks releases.

Also included is a 4K UHD disc of both the original pilot newly-transferred from film elements, and the eighth episode of the limited event series. The collection will hit shelves in the U.S. and Canada on December 10th (with international release dates to be announced at a later date).

http://www.darkhorizons.com/twin-peaks-gets-a-lavish-blu-ray-boxset/

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